To rattle off

Related to To rattle off: reel off
To tell glibly or noisily; as, to rattle off a story.
To rail at; to scold.
- Arbuthnot.

See also: Rattle, Rattle

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
"It is a very pleasant way, and I really think I have learned more about China to-day than in all the lessons I had at school, though I used to rattle off the answers as fast as I could go.
NORTH Shields' Craig Sexton (off 14) had to rattle off four 3-1 victories on his way to reaching the final of Whitley Bay Snooker Centre's latest one-day handicapped pro-am.
McIIROY's response to his horror was to rattle off four straight birdies – like a true champion.
Being able to rattle off a play or sonnet before breakfast?
Lee McDermott's side shrugged off a disappointing first half against Vagabonds to rattle off 32 points without reply to secure a bonus point victory.
This derby clash is traditionally a humdinger -but Saints are an incredible 1-25 on Betfair to rattle off their ninth straight victory.
I was going to rattle off this sentence flawlessly.
Yet other scenes seem to rattle off the greatest hits of Sunday school as if by rote.